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Fretwork is a common term for ornamental cutouts (typically geometric) usually done with a fretsaw (though CNC or laser is more common now): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fretwork
I'm new here, how do I fix image link to display?
EDIT: found a workaround... key is link needs to end in .jpg
If that is correct, you will need to find a web host. Free ones are available; they typically include advertising (which you see) and some limitation to the size and/or number of images you may store.
I use Yahoo Small Business Web Host, for which I pay $12/mo. There is no advertising, and no limitation on number of images. I have been very satisfied with the service and the operation of the utility.
I presently have approximately 20,000 images hosted, with more being added every day.
While you sort out your issues, I am happy to post images for you. Just email them to me.
This sheet must have been conserved at the Avery; within this field on the image published in "FLLW the Masterworks" there is a push-pin hole and a diagonal fold. The remains of the fold can be made out on the lower left margin,
starting below the Taliesin catalog number . . . along with several others.
outer panel is specified by means of an X inscribed on each section, indicating solid wood. Seems reasonable; the builder is left to choose his own
means of "collecting" the sandwich.
You're missing a horizontal section through the sash, with a bit more data, just to the right of the piece you've got.
I choose the size of my posted images as I process them through iPhoto and move them to my documents folder. The above was given to me at roughly
4000 by 3000 px; I chose to display it at 1300 wide. My image posts here have increased in size over 10 years; I haven't had any feedback from readers.
Among the many things we learn here is the location of the perimeter unit line of the planning grid relative to the wall construction . . .
The horizontal section shows the perfs overlapping the post. How many Usonians have their perfs overlapping the posts, and how many have the perfs inset between posts ?
Found this listing on Google Books from the Chemical Engineering Catalog Issue 6 (1921) describing "Vulcatex":
https://books.google.com/books/content? ... 405&edge=0
This image was then run through the feature extractor. Here are a couple of intermediate images during feature analysis:
In the bottom image, the green dot is the center of the design window. The visual center of the openings is the red dot.
Here's the results:
- 50% of the design window area (bounding box enclosing the openings) is open, a very typical ratio
- The geometric scaling between openings is poor with R^2 ~ 0.86, which is at the low end of most other perfs.
- The visual balance is at relatively poor compared to other perf designs (rcm ~ 0.6 vs usually below 0.25).
Now, for us lunkheads, can you restate what geometric scaling is -- roughly -- and what parameters you used to determine "visual balance" ?
I agree with your placement of the red dot; is that a subjective choice, or did you find a way to quantify that item as well ? Please pardon my failure to properly absorb everything you wrote, and thanks in advance . . .
"cladding," or at least partially-operable sash treated as cladding . . . made of plywood, not solid planks. But apprentices and builders had to improvise and
compromise, as ever, on site.
Here's a paragraph of a letter from Gordon Chadwick to Wright, from the Pope job but sticking in a note about Euchtman, which he must also have been supervising:
"The smaller items are about hardware and plywood. Piano hinges are out of the question unless you know some way of getting them very cheaply. Brass
hinges for Euchtman would be $80 more. Hardware people tell me brass-plated hinges are no good at all outside. [Correct.] This means painting. How do you
feel about this ? Cypress plywood is unheard of in these parts, would have to be specially made, hence expensive. May I use Douglas Fir ?
Later, in a reply from Wright and/or Gene:
"Re: Euchtman -- instead of cypress plywood use cypress boards on the ceiling and wide boards for interior core of walls rather than plywood (if
saving justifies it).
Mr Wright wants brass piano hinges. Where have you gotten your prices ? Have [you] tried the Auto Molding and Manufacturing Company, 2326 South Canal Street, Chicago ?"